Build a solid foundation in science, formulation and product development—find out more!
Most Popular in:
New in Antiaging (page 36 of 53)
Jan 12, 2009 | 10:47 AM CST
Perfumer Harvey Prince, in conjunction with scientists at Rutgers University, has created the first antiaging perfume
Jan 07, 2009 | 10:34 AM CST
Science and technology will play a big part in 2009 personal care ingredients, according to a post by beauty blog Beauty Editor Post.
Jan 05, 2009 | 11:42 AM CST
By: Daniel Schmid, Esther Belser and Fred Zülli, M…
A combination of Chinese herbs is shown here, by gene array analysis, to stimulate the skin’s resistance against free radicals, oxidative stress and toxic molecules, while also reducing extracellular matrix degradation. The extract also is shown to help against skin irritation in vivo.
Dec 22, 2008 | 11:45 AM CST
Linda Papadopoulos, a psychologist based in London, has launched a skin care line that claims to use mood-enhancing ingredients to reduce wrinkles.
Nov 18, 2008 | 05:21 PM CST
IBR-Snowflake 1001 or IBR-Snowflake 1003 were tested successfully to inhibit muscle contraction.
Nov 13, 2008 | 01:19 PM CST
By: Michael S. Starch, Dow Corning Corp.
The unique chemical and physical properties of silicones have made them important ingredients in antiaging skin care products. Although perhaps best known for their aesthetic properties, these versatile materials improve the performance of many cosmetics, sunscreens and skin treatment products.
Nov 07, 2008 | 09:59 AM CST
The serum is inspired by the popular antiaging laser treatment systems that use infrared lasers and heat activation to tighten and stimulate collagen.
Nov 03, 2008 | 06:34 PM CST
Research from the University of Michigan Health System indicates that a topical product to increase skin’s sensitivity to light, followed by laser therapy, could actually improve photo-damaged skin.
Oct 30, 2008 | 06:25 PM CDT
By: Charles Fox, Charles Fox Associates
In this monthly survey of recent patent and literature research, the author describes money-making ideas in the personal care industry, ranging from a water-soluble scrubbing agent and black truffle for cell proliferation, to ascorbyl palmitate nanocrystals and an o/w emulsion for eyelash-volumizing and lengthening, among others.
Oct 30, 2008 | 05:44 PM CDT
By: Katie Schaefer,
In 2001, Japanese researchers reported that after the age of 40, some individuals develop a malodor known as “aging odor,” attributed to the presence of unsaturated C9, 2-nonenal. George Preti, PhD, a member of Monell Chemical Senses Center and an adjunct professor of dermatology at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, was interested by this report and began to conduct research of his own.